The Tan and Cardinal September 14, 1979

Page 1

Number 1

n car1na

The Student Newspaper of Otterbein College. September 14, 1979

Men Shuffled in Reorganization

The unexpected large number of male students requesting to live in the dorms this year has prompted Student Personnel to effect changes in housing arrangements.

"We have 17 more upperclassmen on campus than we projected," Dave Peters, associate dean for student development. said. "Also, we only projected enrolling 130 freshmen men. while we ended up with 150-160." Peters explained that these projections are calculated by percentages based on experience of previous years.

Because of the overflow Student Personnel converted several study and social rooms into slef>ping- quarters. In addition. a lounge in Davis Hall \\'as con\'erted to house six freshmen men and nme upperclassmen were moved to the Altman House.

Twelve R.A.'s were asked to share rooms. opening up six more rooms. The remaining students were accommodated by putting three freshmen each in ten rooms which ordinarily house two students each.

Peters mentioned that a drop in commuter students also contributed to the overf!O\v. He cited the high gasoline prices and the fear of gas rationing as reasons for the greater percentage of eligible commuters opting for the dorms.

He also emphasized that those freshmen housed three to a room and the six freshmen in Davis' lounge would have first priority if any men leave the dormitory during the next two terms. These students paid their initial fee of $100 before learning of their accommodations.

New campus parking will be available by the end of next week according to Woodrow Macke, vice president of student affairs.

Room for fifty additional parking spaces was provided when Lambert Hall was demolished during the summer. The razing cost $22,000.

The E)Xecutive board of the Trustees decided to tear down

Peters contends that the present arrangement is reasonable. "Empty beds in residence halls raise the tuition," he said, "so it is in the students' best interest to have the rooms filled."

He predicted that future years will bring fewer students, al l eviating the crowded conditions and possibly resulting in empty rooms.

"By 1982 there will be 33 percent fewer high school graduates. Cochran and Sanders Halls were torn down because long-range forecasts predicted no need for them," Peters said.

If students are concerned about housing arrangements, Peters urges them to contact their Resident Assistants or Head Residents.

Newspaper Needs Students

·e The Tan and Cardinal, Otterbein's weekly newse publication, is currently seeking reporters, typists, photographers and people willing toe sell ads. Any student wishing to work for the newspaper should call the T&C office at ext. 265e or go to the T&C office in the basement of the Campus Centere between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m.

All interested students are invited to the next staff meeting, to be held at 8 p.m. Monday

Lambert last April. The cost for renovating the hall could not be justified, as the facility is no longer needed.

The parking spaces are reserved for the faculty and staff of Cowan, Batelle, Towers and the Admissions Buildi ng. In addition, visitors, ADP students gone. and those attending evening events in Battelle will be permitted access. No regular student parking will be allowed. going.

Ubra\'1 coU\l
Photos Lambert Hall: going .

Home for Now

The housing shortage for men here is a dilemma that may soon vanish from most schools, with disquieting implications.Although some students may feel crowded in the dorm, this problem pales beside that resulting from having too few students.

By 1993 American colleges and universities will be seeking about 34% fewer high school graduates than are available now, prompted by the end of the 1950s "baby boom." What's more, the trends will not be reversed in the near future.

The crunch will probably hit small, privately funded and operated schools the hardest.If Otterbein recruits four consecutive classes with only two-thirds of the average number of students per class now, enrollment will fall below 1000 students. Tuition will have to rise roughly in proportion to the loss unless the college is willing to operate at a substantial loss or can cultivate generous alumni or an on-campus oil field.The greater the loss, the greater the tuition ...and vice versa.As the cycle continues the college's financial status will keep deteriorating.

Of course the number of students in the Adult Degree Program could rise, but this can not compensate for the loss of so many prime targets. The above scenario is only theoretical and can not be applied with certainty to any one institution.But statistics say some schools will suffer.

Perhaps the freshmen now living three in a dorm room, the freshmen now living six in a lounge, the many other symbols of the crowded student ...will soon be relegated to a museum.

New Program to Aid Commuters

Is the old cliche that commuter students never get involved true? Do commuters come to campus in the mornings for classes and go home in the afternoons to sleep? Do they enjoy home-cooked meals three times a day, a restful evening around the T.V. with no stereo systems blasting when it comes bedtime, clean bathrooms and fresh linen weekly?

Some of these commuter stereotypes· are true, but in the long run commuter students have a lot of problems that t resident students do not have, such as midnight curfews and grouchy parents who want to know where there child is every hour of the day.

And, of course, some commuter students do not become socially involved to the extent they wish simply because of their lack of exposure to the campus community.

This year Otterbein has instituted a new program geared directly toward the feshman and transfer commuter students. The New Commuter Student Program has been set

Living at home can be an interesting college experience, although the students who do this can miss out on many valuable opportunities that college life has to offer. Some commuter students do not adjust to college life as quickly as resident students. Some do not learn how to use resources and administrative areas as effectively as a resident student.

students ease themselves into the college community as easily as possible.

Taking all aspects and problems of the commuter student into account, Robert Gatti, assistant dean of students, developed the program during this summer. If successful the program should help improve the retention rate of commuter students at Otterbein, facilitate a smooth Continued on page 3

Letters to the Editor


p11rspec 1ve
up to help the new commuter September 14, 1979 Page 2 collegiate crossword 9 22 60 © Edward Julius, 1977
are encouraged toexpress views and opinions through lettersto T&C. Tobe published, letters mustbe typed and carrythe author'sname. Name will be withheld upon request. The T&C retains the right to edit a,ll / ACROSS 1 Penman 7 Responded 15 Ingenious 16 Fetch 17 Pestering 18 Pertaining to debating 19 Played a part 20 Part of NCO 21 Eddie Cantor's wife 22 Aspects 24 Cleopatra's killer 25 Gulf of26 Record of brain activity 27 Lively dance 29 Tired 30 Elasticity 33 Depot (abbr.) 36 Writer Bernard37 Actor Knight 38 Hypothetical substance 40 Irritates 41 Hove slowly 43 Playing marble 46 "- la Douce" 47 Extinct New Zealand 12 Hospital physician 56 Hindu sacred words bird 13 Trial material 57 South American 49 Capital of Montana 14 Poured, as wine country (abbr.) 51 Signifying maiden 23 Inn for travelers name 24 Former French 52 Humor ma�azine province 53 Enemies of clothing 25 Imitate 54 Captain - 28 Lamprey and 57 U. S. railroad electric 58 Rare-earth element 29 Actor Greenstreet, 59 Do a floor job for short 60 Ones who try 31 Old song, "- a 61 Occupation of Seesaw" Herbert T. Gillis 32 Box33 Rain lightly DOWN 34 "Walden" author, and family 1 Skin injury 35 Foods 2 Hackneyed expres- 36 Sports cars sion 39 Ending for pay 3 Indication of a 42 Gannent worker sale item (2 wds.) 43 System of weights 4 Harvard vines and measures 5 Baseball hall-of- 44 Instruction from famer, Chief - Jack Lalanne 6 Energy unit 45 Sun bather 7 Dog sound, in 47 Half of TV team comics 48 Aroma, British style 8 Sign gases 50 Game of chance 9 Barber shop item 52 Indian servant 10 Songbird 55 Suffix: geographical 11 German number area The Tan & Cardinal Published at Otterbein College We.<iterl'ille, Ohio 4.J0HJ Second Cla..<iR Postage S11bsrrivtion rate $7"-µer year. Editor-In-Chief, Scott Brockett Business Manager, Sue Shipe PhofA!graphy Editor, Tim O'Flynn Advisor, Jennifer Goins_ 011i111111x ,•i·prex.�ed ll<'rl'i11 rll'e fho.'ie of the lita.ff a 11rl (fo 11of 11ec-1•.'i.'illril!I n:ffr<'f the 1·iews <{f the sclwof 111· if.'i 11d111i11i.�fmfio11. P1d1{ isherl e1·1·r11 f'ridny aft1•rnm111 du ri I/ff the .�c-l11R1f !/!'Ill'. lw{ ida !fX 1•.rc1•pfnf. Qf.fice.'i i II the l1<1.�e1111•11f ,l th<' Ca 1111111x Cenft'I' l\,foili11a (l(fd1·1•.'ix: Tl"' 1i111 cr11d lH rdi11nf. ()tter{l('ill Cofler,e, W,•.'if,•n·ifle Ohio 4.wxr

September 14, 1979

Workshop for Staff

This year, for the second Students working on the consecutive year, student development of the Fall. leaders along with their Leadership Workshop are Ric potential counterparts will be Devore, Dave Zeuch, Elaine involved in a leadership McCoy, Kathy Griffith and workshop. The workshop is Kristi Snelling. Any questions scheduled for September 28 and that a student may have may be 29. Students who are leaders- of directed toward them. campus organizations at the present and students who have In the past few years college the potential for leadership in administrators have heard the future have been invited to students voice questions the two day workshop. concerning proper structure of Dr. Gary Smith of Akron will their organizations. Last fall facilitate the workshop with the Otterbein made a major help of Dave Peters, Peggy attempt to provide answers to Olson, Bob Gatti and Terry these questions with a McFarland. Dr. Smith is a leadership workshop. Response graduate of Michigan State to the workshop was so positive University with a Masters in that the workshop was Education and Student scheduled again for this year. Personnel Administration. He Topics for the workshop this has his Ph.D. in Higher year include sessions on career Education and Student planning, leadership styles, Education Administration and assessing the goals of the Organizational Behavior. organization and group management. Mary Lynne Advertising? Musgrove will present a session on career planning and what Writing? type of skills a student needs to have in order to get a job after Reporting? college.

Peggy Olson feels that the Photography? Leadership Workshop is one step closer to "putting a positive light on being a leader," along with "opening up opportunities for students to use skills and resources for leadership goals at Otterbein and after." She also

feels that by working with the student leaders on campus,"

lines of communication will open up" between the students and the administration.


September 14 - Friday September 19 - Wednesday

6:30 p.m. - Fellowship in Christ 12:00 Noon - Cultural Affairs Subcommittee

7:00 p.m. - CPB Movie: "Crossed Swords"

9:00 p.m. - 1:00 p.m. - Tau Epsilon Mu Blast

September 15 - Saturday

9:00 a.m.

9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

6:15 p.m. - Child Study Center

6:30 p.m. - Campus Programming Board

7:00 p.m. - SOUL

7:30 p.m. - Fellowship of Christian Athletes

8:00 p.m. - Young Democrats

7:30 p.m. - Football: Dayton -A September 20 - Thursday

9:00 p.m. - 12:00 a.m. - CPB Welcome Back Dance

8:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. - Foreign Student Reception

e ptember 16 - S un day 12·00 Noon - Campus Prayer, Share & Bible Study Group

7:00 p.m. (for college employees)

8:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.

4:00 p.m.

- Lambda Gamma Epsilon Car Wash - WHPE College Volleyball Tournament - Cross Country (M): Kenyon/Oberlin -A - Band a u Franklin County Soccer Champ10nsh1p - OHSAA State Womens' Volleyball Tournament - Curriculum Committee - Sorority and Fraternity Meetings

6:00 p.m.

eptember 17 - Monday - AGAPE' (Campus Christians Association)

7:00 p.m. - Religious Activities Council 7:00 p.m. - Alpha Epsilon Delta

7:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. - Personnel Committee

September 18 - Tuesday September 21 - Friday

4:00 p.m. - Academic Counfil

6:30 p.m. - 7:15 p.m. - Chapel

6:30 p.m. - Panhellenic Council

6:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. - Delta Omicron

7:00 p.m. - Circle K

8:00 p.m. - S.C.0.P.E.

9:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. - Volleyball (W): Pre-Season Tournament H - Campus Club Picnic

6:00 p.m.

6:30 p.m. - Fellowship in Christ

7:00 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. - CPB Movie: "One on One"

8:00 p.m. - 1:00 a.111 - All Campu s Blast - Sigma Delta Phi

Page 3
Drummers poised during band camp rehearsal. O'Fly1111 Photo

New English Professor Exposes Ghosts

A giant pig with a medallion around his neck, a suspended devil's head, a nineteenth century cowboy ...all are images found in a new collection of ghost stories compiled by Instructor Cecile Gray and her husband, Douglas.

Dr. Gray, a first-year instructor of English at

be prodded for five months before divulging his encounter.

Douglas was impressed with the variety of spirits evidenced. Some were likened to practical jokers, while others connoted benevolence or evil. One could be detected because she had a strong odor which changed with subsequent appearances.A few could be seen, but others could be noticed only because of what

"Most of the people were already pretty secure about their stories, but it does help a person to talk to someone who doesn't think he's crazy."

Otterbein, said she has always been interested in oral tradition. While teaching at a community college in Dallas she occasionally devoted class periods to having students relate stories.Not surprisingly, many involved ghosts.

Douglas has also nurtured an interest in ghosts, stemming from his childhood memories of the television series Topper, a 1950 program featuring a benevolent spirit.

No ghost that they researched did bodily harm to anyone.They sometimes vented hostilities, though, as one shattered a man's eyeglasses while others hurled objects or played with radio tuners.

The ghosts did not intrude upon or haunt open spaces. They confined themselves to homes, either being invited in by the people themselves or by pets, particularly cats.Dr. Gray explained that animals seem to accept ghosts more readily than humans do.

Because both are intrigued by such unexplained phenomena, they decided to look for more stories.When a search of book stores yielded few to talk to them.One man had to they did.

anthologies of ghost stories, the idea for their own collection came to them.

Dallas Haunted resulted from their search of that city for stories of ghosts or demons

penetrating homes.They heard many stories but decided on twelve accounts to include in

the book.

They corroborated each account with several sources. Dr.Gray noted that some people did not believe in ghosts before having first-hand experiences. Many were 1'very practical people," from secretaries to veterinarian assistants.

"Most of the people were already pretty secure about their stories," Dr.Gray said, "but it does help a person to talk to someone who doesn't think he's crazy." She added that not all people are anxious

Gray hope she

Pets were not the only conducted the seance refused to culprits, though.One lady found repeat it. that when she arranged two Dallas Haunted is being pieces of furniture in a certain published nationally by New order, two apparitions appeared London Press in Dallas.The -a cowboy accompanied by an Grays hope the fi�st edition will elderly lady.Her reaction? "It be out in November.If the book terrified her," Dr.Gray said. proves to be a financial success The devil's head appeared they plan to research the during a seance held to contact Columbus area in the near a poltergeist. The woman who future for more accounts.

Otterbein Students

� September 14, 1979 Page 4
Dr. and husband Douglas can find ghosts in Columbus if Dallas Haunted goes over. MrDonald Photo
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In Review

Unabashed "Muppets"Refreshing Entertainment

One gold nugget released this summer is going to turn into big cash for Jim Henson, who created an endearing group of felt puppets for the children's sho w "Sesame Street" about a decade ago. "The Muppets," as he has dubbed them, have come a long way since then. They made appearances on "Saturday Night Live" and in 1976 acquired their own Britishbased sindicated T.V. show. This made Kermit the Frog and his lovable entourage into stars. And now they have taken a giant step: they have done their first movie, "The Muppet Movie."

The movie has all the principal Muppets from the TV

Continued from page 2

way to tap into certain resources.

Beyond this, commuters are faced with problems of living at home under many more limitations than those imposed on students living in the dorm. Through the New Commuter Student Program many problems and tensions can be aleviated and information can be relayed to the students in the proper manner. and Lynn Kirch are working with the students. These four senior students will serve as leaders and resource individuals for the sessions. Any questions pertaining to the New Commuter Student Program should be directed toward them or Robert Gatti in Student Personnel.

The program will run approximately four weeks with two one-hour sessions on Tuesdays and Thursdays between 6:45-8:15 p.m. in the basement of Clements Hall.

Bob Gatti feels that because commuters are not on campus as much as resident students, they are alienated from the campus community. They are not given a chance to participate in events that are part of Otterbein's past and future, and they do not have a with assisting in the examination of the students' personal values, goals and needs as they relate to the college environment.

show: Kermit, Miss Piggy, Fozzie Bear, Gonzo, Ralph, the piano playing dog, Dr. Teeth and the Electric Mayhem, Scooter, the Swedish Chef, and many others along with some rather inconsequencial live stars who have two-line walk-on roles.

The Muppets are a talented troupe who sing, dance and tell

Summer Movies.

Well, it seems as if summer is over. You can sit around and talk about your summer jobs, vacations, suntans and the like, but a critic can only think of one thing: summer movies.

Summer movies are different from fall movies, Christmas movies, after-Christmas movies, after-after-Christmas movies or any other-time-of-the-year movies.

People our age are at home, and .since we attend movies more than any other age group, the studios race to chase our bucks. They bombard the airwaves with promotions and commercials and have their stars compete for time with Merv, Mike, Phil and Johnny.

Often times the movies released during this period are big-budget spectaculars, and since big is not necessarily best, it is also the time most of the year's turkeys are let loosefour months before Thanksgiving.

This summer was no exception. The movies were pretty ambysmal, and most of them were financial letdowns, which is a change from the four or five previous summers. In recent years, some perfectly awful films have achieved financial success.

The fact that movie attendance is up, but yet viewership for particular films is do�n shows that people are finally getting wise and shopping around for good entertainment. And like miners during the goldrush, conscientious movie goers can find a few gold nuggets in Hollywood's garbage-filled streams.

corny jokes, which of course are the Muppets got started, told in funny coming from the mouths flashbacks. There are a lot of cute of Muppets. The film even has a bits, such as Kermit riding a romantic angle featuring Schwinn, and · songs, some of Kermit and Miss Piggy. Miss which were much to long, causing Piggy is probably the biggest small children watching the film rising starlet in Hollywood and to become restless and noisy. I think she has more class than Other than that, "The Muppet a lot of tinsel town's human Movie" is top-notch family actresses, even if she does have entertainment and a refreshing a mean karate chop. There is a departure from the usual boring wonderful bit where she saves G-rated musical kiddie films boyfriend Kermit from evil that were pumped out by the scientist Mel Brooks by non-Disney studios in the late walloping Mel over the head a sixties and early seventies. It is couple of times. too bad I was a kid back then

The film hasn't much of a plot insteatl of riow; even though us and doesn't really need one. It is big kids can still love a film like basicallv a narrative about how this one.

§meriran QCollcgiatc �orts )t{ntbologp

International Publications is sponsoring a Jlational <[ollrge lE)ortrp �ontest

- - Fall Concours 1979 - -

open to all college and university students desiring to have their poetry anthologized. CASH PRIZES will go to the top five poems:

AWARDS of free printing for ALL accepted manuscripts in our popular, handsomely bound and copyrighted anthology, AMERICAN COLLEGIATE POETS.

Deadline: October 31


1.e Any student is eligible to submit his verse.e

2.e All entries must be original and unpublished.e

3.e All entries must be typed, double-spaced, on one side of the page only.e Each poem must be on a separate sheet and must bear, in the upper lefthand corner, the NAME and .O..DDRESS of the student as well as thee COLLEGE attended. Put name and address on envelope also!e

4.e There are no restrictions on form or theme. length of poems up toe fourteen lines. Each poem must have a separate title.e (Avoid "Untitled"!) Small black and white illustrations welcome.e

5.e The judges' decision will be final. No info by phone!e

6.e Entrants should keep a copy of all entries as they cannot be returned.e Prize winners and all authors awarded free publication will be notifiede immediately after deadline. 1.P. will retain first publication rights fore accepted poems. Foreign language poems welcom<i.e

7.e There is an initial one dollar registration fee for the f_irst entry -:11d ae fee of fifty cents for each additional poem. It is requested to submite no more than ten poems per entrant.e

8.e All entries must be postmarked not later than the above deadline ande fees be paid, cash, check or money order, to:e


P.e0. Box 44927e Los Angeles, CA 90044

----• • $50 gallery September 14, 1979 Page 5
$100 First Place Second Place $25 Third Place l $15 Fourth $10 Fifth


Notes from the Classifieds

Part-time Diet Aids: for health center dining room in long-term health care facility. Apply in person only. Friendship Village of Columbus, 5800 Forest Hills Blvd. 890-8282.

ROOMS FOR RENT: Female, furnished, carpeted, kitchen and laundry facilities, private entrance. Call 882-0763.

Nice people and a cheerful atmosphere make Wendy's a fun place to work.

Applications now being taken for full and part-time day and evening hours at Wendy's in Westerville.

Must be 16 years old, pleasant personality, and enjoy people. No experience necessary. We will train.

Equal opportunity employers M/F.

Campus representative

Academic Dean

The Academic Dean's Office has received information and applications for the DANFORTH GRADUATE FELLOWSHIP.

Applicants must be a senior and must be committed to pursuing a PhD. and teaching on a college or university level. Feel free to stop in the Dean's Office and request copies of available information.

The Academic Dean's Office has information on the RHODES SCHOLARSHIPS. Interested persons should stop in the office and request information.

Applications and information on the NEH Summer Stipends for 1980 have been received in the Academic Dean's Office. Interested faculty should feel free to stop by and secure the information.

Reception Thursday

The third annual Inter­ wanted. Men and women national Student Reception will desired to show our complete be held Thursday evening in the line of fraternity/sorority Hanby Hall Lounge. The entire sportswear, favors, paddles, and college community, including jewelry. Earn in your spare students, faculty and staff, is time while meeting interesting invited to the affair which will people. Possible advancement in begin at 8. company. Most reps earn The purpose of this reception between $1000-$2000 per school is to introduce all foreign year. Sound good? Call collect students to the Otterbein 513/223-4989. Ask for Lynn. community and for American students to get a taste of foreign culture.

Mature salesperson wanted or ladies' accessory shop. Parttime, short hours, evenings and PINNED: weekends. Must be flexible. Kathy Miller, Kappa Phi Apply at Mother Lode in Omega, '81 to Lanny Navarro, Westerville. Sigma Delta Phi, '78.

Host and Tour Members Sought

The Admissions Office is currently seeking members for the Host and Tour program. Members of Host and Tour serve as tour guides for prospective students and their families. Also, members are assigned as overnight hosts or hostesses for prospective students and families who stay overnight.

Students applying will be screened by a committee of Admissions Office personnel. This committee will be judging applicants on the basis of their personality, communicative skills and personal involvement in campus activities.

Students in Communications and Public Relations will benefit, although all major

fields are encouraged to participate. Those interested may contact Susan Truitt in the Admissions Office, or Susan Rush, Student Coordinator.

Any student interested in joining SCOPE should contact Jennifer Cline or stop by T-15. SCOPE (Students Concerned Over People Everywhere) is an organization geared toward helping needy people. Possible projects include work in CROP, SAC, nursing homes, group homes, the Ohio State School for the Blind, and the Child Study Center.

The first meeting will be held this Tuesday at 8 p.m. in T-15. give your Fair Share

~nfi Page 6
make it happen ...
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Harriers to Open Against O herlin

The 1979 edition of the Craig Merz, along with Otterbein Cross Country team is sophomores Rob Rose, Steve conditioned and ready for action Hallam and Hal Hopkins. These as it starts off its season this will probably be the top seven Saturday with a meet against runners, but all reports indicate Oberlin. Sixteen men comprise that there is intense competition the team, the largest in recent for their positions. Mark Burns years and double the number of and Tim McMasters are two a year ago. such freshmen contenders vying Dave Lehman, back for his strongly for a top spot. eighth year as Cross Country The team itself is optimistic coach, admits to being "excited about the season. Neil about the year." He sees "four Roseberry strikes a chord of teams in the OAC to beat: unity when he says, "I think Baldwin Wallace, Mount Union, we'll have a good team this Ohio Wesleyan, and Otterbein." year. With the freshmen we Otterbein has to be one of the have, it should be a very top four finishers in the successful season." Bob Gold conference to qualify for feels that besides being a regional competition, one of the "young, high-spirited, close knit team's goals. The top three team" it is also "the most regional teams go on to Iowa, talented team in Otterbein where the NCAA finals will be history." All runners are held this year. returning with over 500 miles of Coach Lehman is in the summer workout under their enviable position of seeing belts, and are in their best almost his entire team condition ever. returning from last year. Chief The Otterbein harriers will among the returnees is race again on September 22 in sophomore Jeff Kneice, last the Conference Relays at year's Most Valuable Runner. Wooster. This meet will be the He finished fifth in last year's most important of the early conference meet, and is season, as it will set the tone for expected to equal or improve on later meets and enables that position this year. Other Otterbein to find out how it returning lettermen are juniors stacks up against conference Bob Gold, Neil Roseberry and foes.


', ' ' ' \ \ \ ' t
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Record-setting running back Wayne Cummerlander prepares for opening game tomorrow at Dayton.

Black Belt to Intramural Schedule

Football Sept. 8 9-19 9-25 T.T;Th 4-6 Behind Rike ti122ed

Registration will be held at the Rike Center for Otterbein's Judo Club on Tuesday and Wednesday from 6-8 p.m. Registration will be open to all men and women students interested in learning this Olympic sport.

Besides providing the student with an excellent form of physical conditioning and selfdefense, the Club will work toward developing a team which wiil compete against other Ohio colleges. Judo is presently a competitive sport at Akron University, Ohio Northern, Ohio State, Ohio University, Ohio Wesleyan and Wright State.

The club's instructor is Robert Anderson, a second degree black belt. He is one of the best known competitors in the Midwest and is currently the Ohio AA U champion. He has placed or won tournaments in eight states. As a member of the Armed Forces Judo Team he trained with members of the United States Olympic Team.

Ande rson has more than six years of teaching experience and coached winning players in three national championships.

Although he has stressed the competitive aspects of judo, he is the first to point out that a person does not have to be a natural athlete to enjoy and derive benefit from it. "Judo is a sport, an art form, a type of exercise, a means of self-defense and a path to knowledge," Anderson said.

Sat. Wed. Tues. Tennis Court Bring racquet & Tennis Sept. 8 9-19 9-25 T,Th 7-10 If rain, Rike 3 balls Cross- Mon. Mon. Mon. One day 4:00 Country Oct. 1 10-22 10-22 event

Tennis - Each team is made up

FALL of 4 different men, 2 singles

Football - We play an 8 man players and 1 doubles team. flag variety. Footballs, flags, Therefore, a match consists of and referees are provided. a total of 3 points.

Meet in front Rain or of Rike shine!

Cross-country - This event consists of 1 meet, held in mid October over a course of approximately 3 miles. The meet will be run on cement

• -------- --- _______ ___ ... -------�,� .· .. _· 11 C Something_ to �rry 11 Eberhard Faber Used and endol'sed by the leading artists. arch,tects • September 14, 1979 Page 8
Rosters Rosters Events Days SPORTS Time Place Other open due start played Instruct in Judo Choose from such names as: Robert Simmons. Beinfang • Strathmore • Cresent• Grumbacher • Windsor-Newton• Perma nent Pigments• X-Acto Liquitex• lara• Anco • Fredrix-plus much more! Great Savings on these Coupon Specials too! r--------- -,r-- --------,r- ------- -1 ,�� Tu� of Oil or Liquitex Tit. White I :· : Bolhare manolactured With !he finestquality I -. p,gments and hold then coto, ,e1enhon I · your supplies 1n. Large Kneaded Eraser r- -:-
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